From the moment Adam and Eve suddenly covered their bits with leaves, or when the cavemen started comparing, clothing has evolved from bare necessity into a multi-trillion dollar luxury industry used to reflect modern social commentary and art expression.
When asked about what one knows about Type 1 diabetes, most of Gen Z’s answers will involve Nick Jonas. I mean, who can forget when Nick talked about his diagnosis on the Jonas Brothers’ “Living the Dream Series,” which appeared in between shows on Disney Channel? But it’s time to add a new name to the diabetic community: Lila Moss.
For the 2019-2020 basketball season, the NBA and 29 of its 30 teams—Memphis is wearing throwback alternates, instead of City Editions—have unveiled what they have dubbed “City Jerseys,” in an effort to connect each franchise to their individual fan-base in a unique and engaging way never before truly explored in American sports history.
The other day, I walked into my 8:30 class on a cloudy Febraury morning just to be greeted by a sea of Fordham students wearing baseball hats. I realized that very few things make angrier than people wearing baseball hats for no reason.
f you’ve walked around New York City for longer than 15 minutes, you’ve seen one. If you’ve ever gotten a latte from a coffee shop in Brooklyn, you’ve interacted with one. If you’ve ever been happy to wear a shitty thrift store sweater, drink organic $6 coffee, and rage endlessly against the patriarchy, you are one. That’s right: a hipster.
Wealthy people: it’s that time of year again, when designers, editors, models, and photographers descend upon New York City. . .